Go to: This Modern World by Tom Tomorrow
More info at his site
|by Meg Hunt|
|Geisha Girl and the Bonsai by Stanley Chow|
|Help Japan poster by Zac Neulieb|
|Japan Earthquake 2011 no.1 by Linda Yuki Nakanishi|
|Help Japan poster by Rob Dobi|
|Help Japan poster by Signalnoise (via François Hoang)|
|8.9 by Aled Lewis|
|Help Japan! project by Anthony Brian Villafuerte RN|
|Haruhi Suzumiya prays for the victims of the |
March 11 earthquake and tsunami, by Noizi Ito
|Son Goku and Arale Norimaki, by Akira Toriyama|
|From the "Smile" series, by Takehiko Inoue|
|Billy Bat characters, by Naoki Urasawa|
...we knew from the start that we wanted to start fresh and produce a unified site. Sub-domains didn't work because we didn't see any reason to carve up the site into fiefdoms. So yes, the departure of Deppey's Journalista!, as well as the other previously existing sub-blogs, can be tied to our coming on board. Also, in regards to Journalista!, in these days of RSS feeds, there seems to be less need for that kind of comprehensive link-blogging than there used to be.Sean T. Collins recounts the disappointing history of TCJ.com:
In the absence of a strong vision like what Groth’s was for years in the print version, off-brand aspects of the magazine’s website — its Mos Eisley-esque message board; Noah Berlatsky’s pugnacious Hooded Utilitarian group blog — filled the void, to the dismay of many readers and creators, and even to the dismay of the people involved in those aspects of the site themselves. The problem was compounded when the Journal radically reduced its print output (it is currently an annual), leaving a relaunched website plagued by unwieldy design, hazy editorial focus, and sporadic posting by its contributors to pick up the slack. With the recent shutdown of Journalista, HU, and the relatively new group blog The Panelists, it was clear some kind of major change, likely one devoted to streamlining and focusing the magazine’s editorial output online, was in the offing.
|Dr. Tenma by Faith Erin Hicks|
Komiks died? Don't you believe it! As the once great old industry and komiks slowly started to disappear, somewhere in the pit of our culture and our very humanity groaned a phantom pain that frantically willed new komiks into existence.
- Gerry Alanguilan mixing metaphors in the foreword to Sulyap
These stories and how they are told and drawn shows just how diverse and open minded we are not only to ideas but on how we look at the world. We take it and make it our own.
- Gilbert Monsanto in a back cover blurb